(PDF Download) Empress Dowager Cixi: The Concubine Who Launched Modern China PDF. Download Wicked History: Cixi: Evil Empress of China? Sep 26, 2013 Empress Dowager Cixi. Jung Chang — 2013-09-26 in History. Author: Jung Chang. File Size: 61.83 MB. Discover the extraordinary story of the woman who brought China into the modern age, from the bestselling author of Wild Swans In this groundbreaking biography, Jung Chang vividly. The highest-paying symbol in Empress Dowager Cixi is the Marble Boat, represented by a naval ship. Every time it navigates its way onto the reels, you’ll collect up to 3,500x. Appearing on reels two, three and/or four only, Cixi represents the wild symbol. It’s one of two special symbols in Empress Dowager Cixi, with scatters being the only.
- Several Imperial Decrees in the name of the Guangxu Emperor, but likely ordered by Cixi.
Works about Cixi
- Annals and Memoirs of the Court of Peking (From the 16th to the 20th Century), by Edmund Trelawny Backhouse & John Otway Percy Bland (1914) — (start transcription)
- China Under the Empress Dowager, by Edmund Trelawny Backhouse & John Otway Percy Bland (1914) — (transcription project)
- Court Life in China, by Isaac Taylor Headland (1909) — (start transcription)
- 'Hsiao-ch'in Hsien Huang-hou,' in Eminent Chinese of the Ch'ing Period, (ed.) by Arthur William Hummel, Sr., Washington D.C.: Library of Congress (1943–4)
- Letters from China, by Sarah Pike Conger (1909) — (start transcription)
- 'The Empress Dowager' in Leaves from my Chinese Scrapbook, by Frederic Henry Balfour (1887)
- Memoirs of Li Hung Chang, by William Francis Manni (1913) — (start transcription)
- The Great Empress Dowager of China, by Philip Walsingham Sergeant (1911) — (start transcription)
- Tuen, Slave and Empress, by Kathleen Gray Nelson (1898) — (start transcription)
- Two Years in the Forbidden City, by Der Ling (1911) — (start transcription)
- With the Empress Dowager of China, by Katharine Augusta Carl (1905) — (start transcription)
Works by this author published before January 1, 1926 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.